Newspaper of The Washington Standard, May 10, 1862, Page 1

Newspaper of The Washington Standard dated May 10, 1862 Page 1
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HiJiMigtmt WhStaitari VOL. 11. THE KISMmM ITAMAII — N i*#rtD CVERY SATRATIAT MUI<I« »V J»H\ MILLER lIBPHV, Ktlitor and Proprietor. - ••• Kab»rrlptloa Rate*: Pi"' Annum J.i on " fiii Mouths 2 O'J IXVARIABLY /.V AhVA.XCE. • • • Advertising Rates: (!«<• S>|U»re, our insertion, s.l CO Kn-h additional insertion I oo I; i i:ir-< Cards, per quarter, i 00 HM." - A liberal deduction will be made in favor i t those who advertise four square-, or upwards, I v ! lie year. Cray Notices of birth? ; marriages and ninths iu tertcd free. 1-7;* Blanks, Bill Head?, Cards, Bill? of Fare. Cir-ilars. Catalogue?, l*auijdilet?, &c., eiecuted ut reasonable rates. Irjif All communications, whether on business or publication should be addressed to.the edi ilur of the WASHINGTON STANDARD. OFFICE—In Barnes's building, corner of Main nml First streets, near the steamboat landing. HENRY M. M'CILL, [I..VTE SECRETARY OF THE TERRITORY.] Attorney-a i-Law, Commiiaioner of the Court of Claims of U. S. —AND — Commissioer of Deedsfor Oregon nnd Washington WILL devote special attention to the prepara tion of the necessary papers to accompany claims under the act of March 2d, lbfil, for the pin incut of the war debt, und to business before tin 1 I T . S. Land Offices. OFFICE —tin Main St., Olympio, W. T. [4l] OLYMPIA WAGON MANUFACTORY. Stuart & Blnckshear, "ITTOl'LDinform thecitizens ofOlym- W pia and the surrounding country th;.t tliey are now manufacturing WAGONS,CAR KIAIiKS and RI'GGIES of all descriptions, from tla be.-tof imported material, by experienced work ni.-ii. for which WHEAT will ho taken in exchange, delivered at the Tumwuter mills. Shop corner 3d and Chinook Streets. Olympia, December 8, 1800. 4:tf CEO. L. KENNY, HAYING withdrau from the linn of 11. H.Ran crolt & Co., has this day associated himself witii Mr. J. 19. ALi:*V\m:it, and will continue the HOOK ill STATIONARY BUM, In All Its Uranclies, At (SCO and COS Montgomery Street, SHERMAN'S B UILDING, Opposite the old stand, under (lie name of KENNY & ALEXANDER San Francisco, May 20, 1861. 29:m3 liKO. L. KENNY....k, J. U. ALEX A NDEIt (Late of H. H. Bancroft & Co.) ROOKS A.\D STATIONERY, VOLS. LAW ROOKS. 10,000 Vols. Miscellaneous Rooks. luo,ooo Vols. School I5ook». 1,000 " Medical Rooks. 2,000 Reams Letter l'aper. 500 Reams Cap l'aper. 500 Reams Legal Cap, and 500 Reams Note Paper. 500,000 Envelopes, assorted. For sale at the lowest rates by KENNY k ALEXANDER, 600 and 008 Montgomery Street. San Francisco, June 3, 1861. 33:m6 BLOCII, MILLER &CO., (Suceetion to Price, Miller cj - Co.) DALLES AND COLVILLE, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN FBI AID BISTiC DRY-EOODS. CLOTHING, BOOTS, SHOES, HATS, Ac. ALSO Maple and Fancy Groceries, Provisions, Wines, Li(luorp, Etc. A full assortment of MiNERS' GOODS con- Mantly on band. Hjf Mr BLOCH bring a resident of San Vranri<ro. where all our purchases are uiade. we i-iiall lie able to offer better inducement! than any other limine. October !!*tb,lß6l. 47: mC JAMES CONrEB S 80*8' V. N. TYPE POK.IDIY. I»M. FAI LKXKR, Ak KOSH, „Vo. j2*i Saruomt Strcrt, Son Framcfro, Cal. Every article nece»«arv for • complete New* or Jul, l'rintinj; Office, furui<b;d at tbe lowest price*. Also. Apent*. for Taylor'*. Gordon'*. Degener'*, Newbury'*. P«>tter » and llawke* I'rems. April It, IMI. (UABLCM F. ROB BUM, Importer and Dealer in TYPE, PEESBEB, PBIMTIHO MATERIAL INKS, CARD STOCK, Ac. Jim, in ui llSClajr street. San Francisco, January sth, lH61.10:ly Take M*tlce. From and after the l»t of April I will do b- si qmi on ibe CABII S\ STEM fc\CLl'£il \ El \ . iuu-<* indebted to the Washington Hotel will call and »etUe immediately. SILAS GALLIHER. Olympia, March 21, 1861 l»f OLYMPIA, WASHINGTON TERRITORY, MAY 10, 1862. Uiioi and Liberty! One Evermore! Flap of the heroes who left us Iheir gl«ry, Horn* through the battlefields thunderand flame. I!! ironed in song and illumined in story, Wave u tr us all w ho inherit their fame! I'p with our banner bright, sprinkled with starry light; Sprr&J its fair emblems from mountain to shore; While through the sounding iky. Lou I rings the Natiou s irj I'nion and Liberty* one evermore Light of our firmament, guide of our Nation, I'ride of her children, and honored star, the wide beams of the full constellation Scatter u*<h cloud that would darken a star! I'p with our banner bright, kc Empire unsceptered! what foe shall assail thee, Hearing the standard ot liberty's van? Think nut the liod of thy fathers shall fail thee, Striving with ineu for the birthright of men! I'p with our banner bright, &c. Vet if, by sadness nnd treachery blighted, Dawns the dark hour w hen the rword thou must draw, Then, with the arms of thy millions united, Muiite the bold traitors to freedom and law! I'p with our banuer bright, 4c. Lord of the Universe! shield us and guide us, Trusting Thee always, through shadow aud sun, Thou hast united us; who shall divide us? Keep u.i, ohk keep us, the many in one. I'p with our banner bright, Ac. The Waterloo of our Civil War. The late terrible battle at Pittsburg Land ing, similar in many respects as it was, to the ever memorable conflict between Wellington and the great Napoleon, is frequently men tioned as the Waterloo of our civil war. The number of troops engaged, the incalculable in terests depending upon the issue, the desper ate character ot the struggle, the awful car nage, the opportune appearance of Buell when the rebel Chief, as he supposed, had at last the "Lincoln Mercenaries" witliiu his grasp, the filial defeat and rout of the rebels—all have a parallel in tho battle of Waterloo, fought nearly fifty years ngo. The figures of the forces engaged at I'ittburg Landing, and number killed and wounded have been compared with those of the greatest battles of the present century. At Waterloo there were 130,000 men engaged before the arrival of Mueller. Of these 70,000 were under Na poleon and 00,000 under Wellington. The loss was about 50,000. At Dorodino there were &">(),000 men in the fight; the loss was nearly 1)0,000. At Solferilio there were 400,000 men engaged, and the total loss was 33,000. At Magenta there were 300,000 men engaged, of whom a total loss of nearly 23,000 was re ported. The battle of l'ittsburg Landing was a con test for the honor and peace of a whole natiou —for the integrity of a government, the pride anil glory of freemen throughout the world— for the vindication and preservation of those great principles upon which has been erected the beautiful structure of our National Union. It was, a conflict between the blackest and most atrocious treason, and instead of thrones and the safety of Kings and Princes, we won the morale of human liberty. We fought the good fight ami God of buttles gave us the vic tory. — Portland. Times. - - FEATUHF.S OK THE GUKAT BATTLE.— Enough is known of the terrible conflict at l'ittsburg Landing to establish the fact that the fight was rather an interchange of hard knocks than a display of military skill. Grant is culpable for having neglected ordinary "pre cautions to guard against surprise, although aware of the proximity of a superior enemy, and for having no defenses to serve as a par tial cover for his army until Buell came up. On the other hand, Beauregard, having been prevented froin moving in time by the heavy rains, could not hope to accomplish more than crippling his enemy, after tho fierce struggle of Sunday, and he might have withdrawn with honor and profit before the Federal forces got into positiou for renewing the conflict on Monday. lie had failed to rout and destroy the army of Grant, though he had inflicted a stunning blow, captured thirty -six guns, and made whole regiments prisoners. Pride, rath er than prudence, induced the rebel generals to remain and coutinue the battle, which re sulted in the loss of the artillery he had cap tured niel nearly all of his own guns, together with ihmisandsoi men killed or disabled. He might have retreated a prudent victor; be stayed t«» be beaten, crippled and driven froin the field where he had exulted in triumph. Both commanders have great power in holding men under fire, setting that example of brav ery which inspires the enthusiasm of the sold iers, and leads them to display the same con tempt of death; and it is worthy of note that Generals who are capable of planning a cam paign or strategic movements, oft en fail because they lark thia influence over men engaged in actual conflict. Marshal Hoult, otherwise one of Napoleon's beat Generals, famished a re markable example of this defect, j The information received from the War De partment says that Giant pursued the euwny as far as " his previous orders would permit." This seems to bare been limited to the point —five mile from the Landing —where Prentiss was attacked. It may be the object of the large force at I'ittaburg to hold Beauregard in check at Coriuth, while our Mississippi col umn of forty thousand men, under Gen. Pope, marches down to assail Memphis in the rear. If this surmise shall prove correct, Halleck's strategy will be vindicated, and attack on Grant will appear to have been an i unavailing sacrifice of life.— Sacramento i Union. ty The frieudahip of two women is always a plot Against the third. Letter from Governor Stanford. The following correspondence has been placed in our hands for publication : HAN FKA.M IWO, April 6, 'O2. Honorable Leland Stanford—Sir: discussion, and no little difference of opinion, have arisen among those who have near at heart the preservation of our Union, aud the conservance of the Republican party, through which chiefly that Union is assured, as to the propriety aud expediency of railing a conven tion this year, for the nomination of a Super intendent of Public instruction, and as a neces sary adjunct aud authoritive declaration of the view taken by the |iarty in this State, of the mighty principles which now struggle for as cendeucy in the public miud, and at the bar ot' public opinion. By many it is argued that, as but ouc gen eral State oflice is to be filled at the coming election, it will be undesirable to impose an unnecesary burthen upon our political friends to call a convention of the party to make a nomination for that office, when concert of ac tion, equally affective, can be had through the State Central Committee, ulready existing. In this view at ordinary and usual times, we might concur, without doubt or question. Under existing circumstances, however, we are impressed with the conviction that a differ ent course should be pursued, and that we ought again to refer to the people for an ex plicit and unmistakable enunciation of their views of patriotic, political aud party princi ples and policy. Hoping you might feel at liberty to favor us with your opinion as to which course would the more couducc to the public good,we remain respectfully your obedient servants. J. F. CIIELLIS, G. 11. WARREN, J. F. HOUGHTON, U. I', AVERY. WM. 11. WEEKS, SAX FRANCISCO, April 9, 1802. To Messrs. J. F. Cliellis, G. K. Warren, J. F. Houghton, B. I'. Avery and W. 11. Weeks; I have the honor to acknowledge the receipt of your letter of Apiil 6th, asking my views in rclatiou "to the propriety and expediency of calling a State Convention this year for the nominal ion of a Superintenilent of I'uhlic In struction, and as a necessary adjunct, atul au thorative declaration of the view taken by the party in this State of the mighfy principles which now struggle for ascendency in the pub lic mind and nt the bur of public opinion. Having given to the subject matter of your communication as inuch consideration us the iiressnre of official and other duties will allow, herewith submit the priuciplo reasons in my mind for the conclusion to which 1 have ar rived. The great problem of our times to be solved for weal or woo to future generations, is hu man freedom and man's political ability to govern himself. It is for the solution of these questions that the soil of America now resounds with the thread of armed warriors, and is crimsoned with the blood of their chil dren. Can there be a doubt but that all those who are prepared to respond affirmatively to these questions should be united? that the support which they feel willing to give to these unquestioned prece»>s, should be as prac tical as possible? Animated by this spirit, aud appreciating the majesty and overwhelm ing importance of the "mighty principles" struggling for ascendency, we behold the ablest inen in the North, of the old Democratic party coming up manfully, cordially and unequivo cally to the support of the National Adminis tration. We even behold such becoming closely identified with the Administration, by accepting the office of I'rivy Counsellor of him who is its acknowledged head. Could the houorable and popular Secretary of War accept the position lie occupies if entertaining views of hostility to the policy of the Admin istration, or would he counsel or take part in auy views that were not fully matured aud in dorsed by its chief? Is it to be expect-d, then, thattlose who approve his course should refuse to take part witn such as are iu full and entire accord with that Administration of which the Secretary of War ia so efficient a portion? To me it seems clear, that there ought to be on the part of the royal people of Califor nia, an expression of their views on the great questions of the dnv, that involve not only the right of mau to govern himself, but also the perpetuity of our Union, and of our govern mental freedom; and tbey should at the same time proclaim their views aa to the causes which have produced our present difficulties, and tbeir opinions as to the ultima re disposi tion of those causes, so far as they may be subject to disposal, under our common Con stitution. The people of California, understanding this ' matter as they do, will not. I am sure, even sanction any compromise with treason; nor will tbey, knowing the baneful influence of slavery, ever consent to yield to it one iota that the Constitution does not compel. For my part, I am glad to avow myself, at all times, aa tne uncompromising foe of human slavery in every form. And this brings me to the consideration of a subject about which, it

seems to me, the people should be cousulted, about which there should be a direct expres sion of their views. I allude to the settlement among us of the Asiatic races. By our Con stitution tbey cannot become citiaeus ; by our laws they are incapacitated from testifying in Courts of justice against citizens or against those who may become such, 'litis state of things induces oppression, of which tbey an I the victims, «a»d M tWy «re entirely cot off from lb« ript of niricv, tkry are denied among #• tat benefit* of freedom, and an: com pel >t to Mi in part tbe bitter fruits of op preseion and slavery. It is not humane—it ia n<>t in nesstdsnc* with the principles of jus tice and of tight—that ve should invite or encourage At immigration of a people regard ed mi unfavorably by our fundamental law. Aud while tbia in the rase, it ia my belief that we t>h<>ttl4 endeavor by all honorable meane ' tn atop tho bnman tide that ia setting from ; the western to the eastern shore ot the Pacific. ' This end may lie attained without harsbip, by giving timely notice to those who may de wire to come among us, aud, at the same time, without nppn-esing those who are already here. While our laws regarded the Asiatics as in ferior, we should nut forget that, to nearly the extent that they Nettle among us aud perforin 1 labor, they exclude, aud withdraw induce ' tneuts for, the immigration of those who would ibe most desirable citizens. The great induce ment for imiiiigrttion is labor and its reward. If, then, it in acknowledged that the laborer is worthy of his hire, and that ho shall enjoy the fruits of his labor, it is undvniable that to neorlv the extent that we admit a class who 1 may be callen cheap laborers, do we exclude the higher and more enterprising and labor creating class. There is no argument advanced in favor of cheap labor, by a class who aro denied the right of citizenship aud the equal benefits of the laws, and who are compelled to bear bur then of taxation not bourneby those who make the laws for their guidance, that lias not ever been advanced in favor of slavery, and that was not advanced at the time wlieu the insti tution that has resulted in such direful conse quences was first plained upon the free soil of | America, and that has not been advanced to maintain it. Let us not, because at the present time the demand for labor seems to be greater than the supply to bo had from free white citizens, be false to the great and enobling principles which should actuate us—those principles of free labor and of free society for which wo now Btrive in our efforts to uphold the Government and to preserve the Union. We know not to what extent thejimmigration front China may be carried with the present, and probably to bo increased facilities for its continuance, but we do know that about one sixth of the population of our States is of that class, notwithstanding the great difficulties and discouragements they have had to encounter in order to make their way to a foreign shore, and among a people of a different race. 1 deem it necessary for a party, in order to preserve its organization, and conserve the in terests of the people, to advance the standard •if its principles with the advancing spirit of the age, which can alone be done by tno fre quent counsels oi those who are authorized to mould its doctrines in accordance with that spirit. l'arty organizations are the usual and only affective way whereby the peonle can give ex pression to their political faith, and give as surance of their determination to maintain it. The Republican organization in this State, seems to me to be the only available oue at this time whereby the Union sentiment, which should not be dissipated among the conflicting interests of different and inefficient organiza tions, inny have full expression. Its morale is unimpaired—its principles are democratic, and it recognizes the people as the great foun tain head of power, while it insists that it 18 for tlie welfare of the people thai the govern ment is instituted. The Democratic organi zation, as a medium for the expression of roy alty and devotion to the Union, is out of the question. In this State there needs a qualifi cation to he added to the party title of Demo crat, to determine as to the royal or treasona ble sympathies of the individual assuming that political designation. I must mistake the people if they haveaught to do with a party that has outlived it* prin ciples, and but for the fortunate awakening of the nation, at almost the last moment, would have outlived the government, of which it was then possessed, and over which it bad so long held control. Hie true ami loyal men of our country, heretofore known as Democrata, have abundant examples before tbcm where men high in honor as In station, have waived all party predilections and associated with tba Republican organisation, to give their eotire energies towards supporting tie policy of the National Administration; and for this the names of Stanton and Holt and Johnwm and INckereoo will IM* held in revenue*as longas the pillars of the Temple of Freedom, which they are assisting to pnsrm, are allowed to stand in all their grand propwtMM and beau tiful symmetry. The Republican party in this Btai*. fully committed as it is, by association and choice, to the support of tbe'Natiofial Administration, cannot be expected to [*l itself in that post turn «bervby it may not bo irtogniaed aa a portiou of lb? national party that is to give to the Administration an efficient snpport. < i ganizations effective as this has bm, and ■ the magnitude to which this baa grow, are not the offspring of a day; are lirswgbt alxtut by a vast expenditure of time. «f talent and of labor. The march of sncb • patty 1 should be upward and onward,and the masses ! who coinjMiM' it should lose no opportunity to ' wcet in council to exchange ideas upon the i great questions that agitate the land, j To ibis e;td I would avail myself the U»- publicau party organisation, because it appenta to Is* the muet effective means of combining and rendering practical the Union approval | sentiment of tb e people. There®** 1 I desire I that a State Convention may be callsd. and I that tbecall may be so broad as to invito the participation of all who, witbont considers tio« « post parly proclivities, are laral cili tens, and who indorse the prinit National Administration in its policy to maintain the Government and the Union at al haaarda. Most respectfully, yonr obedient servant, LELAND STANFORD. Maryland nnd Jeff. Davis In the Maryland Honse ot Delrgatsa, a few daya since, Mr. Johnson of Baltimore eonnty submitted the following : KRAMBLK AND BRSOLI'TION ON TBI SI'B JBCT OF TUB COT'BsB THB STATS WILL niSl-B IN THB FBBSBNT BBBBLUON. WHEREAS, Jefferson Davis, a pretended President of a pretended Confederacy, in a paper styled an inaugural, delivered by him in Richmond, Virginia, on the 22d instant, has repeated an assertion often recklessly ut tered in public bodies of the so-called Confed erates States, that "Maryland, already united to us by hallowed memories snd material in terests, will, when able to speak with uns'lHed voice, unite her destiny to the Southand whereas, it is due to the intelligence, patriot ism and good name of our people that Buch assertion be at once repudiated by their rep resentatives here assembled ; therefore, be it Resolved, by the General Assembly of Mary land, That Buch assertion is an unfounded and gross calumny upon the people of the State, who sincerely lamenting the madness and self inflicted misfortunes of our brethren of tho south, acting under a delusion caused by the arts of the aspiring and criminal ambition of a few designing men, are but admonished, by the sad condition of such brethern.of the fatal results sure to follow from the course which they have pursued, and are more and more convinced of the obligation, alike of interest and of duty, to abide with undying attach ment to tho Union devised for us by our fathers, as absolutely necessary to our social and political happiness, and the preservation of the very liberty which they fought and bled to achievo for us. Which were road the first, and by special order, two thirds concurring, a second time, and passed by ayes 59, noes 5. TREATY OF RECIPROCITY. —The British Colonist, in a recent article advocating a treaty of reciprocity with the United States, sayß: It cannot bo said that that the advantage would bo ono aided. On the contrary, reci procity would be ail equal advantage to Cali fornia or Oregon with ourselves. If the San Francisco consumers can get our coal a dollar cheaper a ton, or our sawed lumber.2o per cent., less a thousand feet, or other articles at an equally reduced rate, it requires no further argument to convice th«m that they are inter ested in promoting reciprocity, and interested iu a way that every one will feel it in his pocket. These commodoties we can supply San Francisco cheaper than they can be had elsewhere on this coast. Consequently the demand would steadily increase. As the de mand increased, so would the consumption of California and Oregon produce increase here; and the development of our country atimulate the industry of theirs. THB VITALITY OF MOSSES. —Though fro zen hard under the snow wreaths of winter for several months, the vitality of mosses is unimpaired; and though subjected to the scorching rays of the summer's sun, they con tinue green and unblighted. Even when thoroughly dissicated into i brown nnshapen mass, that almost crumbles into dust wuen touched by the hand, they revive under the influence of the genial shower, become as green as an emerald, every pellucid leaf serv ing as a tiny mirror on which to catch the stray sunbeams. Specimens dried and pressed in the herbarium for half a century have been resuscitated on the application of moist ure, and the seed procured from their capsules has readily germinated. They grow freely in Ibe Arctic regions, when then is* long twilight of six months' duration, and they luxuriate in the daialing uninterrupted fight of the tropica.—Mmwtn'i F—tmmtm Jrtm tie Page •/ Nmtmre. Tub Washington Territory Regiment. —Foar campaaica of the WaaMagtoa Tani torr lUgifi, Cohmal fttabngir nmmaail inc. which haw hero mnM ■ this city, aail on Maaday mat ft* Fart V«wnw aa the Cohoahia rinr. They will be accm f« ■ied hjr the Celoael aad FiSm Mrk*. AtfaM Mylia, tlmgh a yiaag mb. ia aa oU auldicr, hariag awwd fa tea yean ia the lwgalar amy aa (his coaaf. haaag We have aiaca leaned that theae treeae an ililiaai ft* Fart Bt»il«iiti taltal ef VancoaTrr.— Tdegrmpk. Two Baiira.—Aa «M TaUaw am niched ap a half-ciawa ia the atnet -Old meat, that'a aiiae," aa*d a kaofrbaki* yarn* meal, "aohaad it orer." - Did thiae haTc a hoik ia it T** aaked the aid aam - Yea." replied the albar martly. -Then it Wart thiae," auldly replied the •Id ma; "thee amt learn to be a Idle •harper aext time. my bay." {y " Mamma, iaa't Mr. Blaaqae a wicked -Wicked, my dm! Na! What mkaa yea aak each a qaoatiea T" eaam into cbarch he daeaat maßhiah^^, other penile do," by hfaa Mtha leaves of t nGgion rohiM which ik «■ foal of penning. The Inter vhieh ra li terally dim with tear marks, was mhlaa law befcre the? haabaad was IVM that tha giaap of a fatal disease had fastenednpoathe lovely form of hk wifr, who died at tha early age af "When thia ahall reach your ijt, dear F— aoaM day *ka you an turning onrik nßa of tha peat, I shall hart paaeed away famr, and the cold white atone will be keeping ita lonely watch orer the lips TO* hare so oftea pleased, and the sod shall be growing green that shall hide forever from your sight tha dust of one who has so often nestled dose to your warm heart. For many long and sleep* less nights, when sll besides my thoughts were at rest, I have wrestled with the conscious ness of approaching death, until at last it has forced itself upon my mind; and although to you and to others it might now seem like ner vous imaginations of a girl, yet, dear F it is so t Many weary hours have I passed in the endeavor to reconcile myself to leaving you, whom I love so well, and this bright world of sunshine and beauty ; and hard in deed is it to struggle on silently and alone with the sure conviction that I am about to leave all forever, and ro down alone into the dark valley! 'But I know in whom I have trusted,' and leaning upon His arm, 'I fear no evil.' Don't blame me fjr keeping all this from you. How could I subject you, of all others, to such sorrow as I feel at parting, when timo will make it apparent to you] I could have wished to live, if only to be at i'our side when your time shall come, and pil owing your head upon my breast, wipe the death damp from your brow, and ushlt your departing spirit into its Maker's presence, em balmed in woman's holiest prayers. But it is not to be so—and I submit. Yours is the Srivilege of watching, through the long and reary nights, for the spirit's final flight, and of transferring my sinking head from your breast to my Savior'B bosom. And you shall chare my last thought; and the last feeblekisa shall be yours; and even when flesh and heart shall have failed me, my eyes shall rest upon you until glazed by death; and our spirits shall hold one lest fond communion, until gent ly fading from view—the last of earth—you snail mingle with the first bright glimpse of the unfading glories of that better world, where partings are unknown. Well do I know the spot, dear F , where you will lay me. Often have we stood by the place, and as we watched the mellow sunset as it glanced in quivering flashes through the leaves, and bur nished the grassy mounds around us with stripes of gold, each perhaps has thought that one of us would come alone, and whichever it might be, your name would be on the stone. But we loved the spot; and I know you'll love it none the less when you see the same quiet sun-light linger and play among the grass that grows over your Mary's grave. I know yooa will go often alone, when I am laid there, and my spirit will be with you then, and whisper through the waving branches, I am not but,. but gone before " How To BB MISEBABLB. —Think about yourself; about what you want, what you like, what respect people ought to pay you, what people tnink of you, and then to you nothing will b« pure. You will spoil every thing you touch; you will make sin and mis ery for yourself out of everything which God sends you { you will be as wretched as you choose on earth or iu heaven cither. In heaven either, I say. For that proud, greedy, selfish, self-seekin; spirit would turn heaven into hell for the great devil himsalL It was by pride, by seeking his own rjonr— so at least wise men say—that he nil from heaven to bell. He was not content to serve God, and rejoice in God's glory. He would be a master himself, and set up for himself, and moiee in bis own glory 1 and so when ho wanted to make a private heaven of his own lie found that he had made a hell When ho wanted to be a little god himself, he lost dm life at the true God, to lane which is etenml death. Aad why ! Because his hssrt wun TVnfora, tToifT leaned «• kUe Him wheee name is lwo—Jfi^fefs' iigjh!f hi nywpt* lO *aaa,aaa —fririag • fIVtl Ttflltj af Ml MM HHHAmHI CbA Sa^ fa T«k liA* at tW fVl"" '"r~ n-n Far. Itiiak tW ft iitl'iil wM 7Aa 4ig«fey rftjatid rf tW pM*i M Ma flm —rifi—. Htiikia h thia wtj. Ha Ant aaU tatha mm 'Yj, na awaa tola aanit, iU jwt Val,j«a MA il aaaaP* ** """* " " •I*" Thai W aaU la A» iw "Vaß. 4a 1 IbMilri Um jatffc* «flaf «« «• i < raaata wak—»**lf * hZmjmmjfmir NO. 26.

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